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Jan 29, 2013 8:00am PST
, just come here. let's--here we go, go on. okay. dave, get that. okay, okay. okay, don't break the chain now. anyone wearing pacemakers here? [laughter] okay. i hope not. if you're wearing a pacemaker, don't participate. okay? come on, here we go. it's okay. you back row types. those are your neighbors you're sitting next to. hold hands, it's all right. okay? [screaming] [laughter] okay, watch this, gang. inertia, huh? card, coin, huh? [applause] yeah. a body at rest tends to stay at rest. i'll show you a nice one. this one was shown to me by my friend marshall ellenstein. okay. get a little hoop like this, balance up--on top like this. [laughter] try again. marshall ellenstein. [laughter] [applause] let's take this and-- let's show, by the way, this apple. and this as well. these are sharp nails, gang, okay? i don't like this-- about an inch apart. if you don't know what an inch is, think about 2.54 centimeters, about 2.54 centimeters apart, all right? and paul is gonna... are you sure these are teflon coated? no, these are the real thing, honey. --about to go. and you know why we don't
Jan 30, 2013 4:30pm PST
, a number times itself, as we know, is said to be "squared." three rows of three pebbles, 3 x 3, equaling 9. that's not a bad example. so most numbers, even if they couldn't be shaped into squares, could at least be represented by rectangles, where by "rectangle" we mean only those that have more than one pebble in each dimension. for example, take the number 12. it can be represented by rectangles that are either two rows of six pebbles or three rows of four pebbles, so that the height and width of these boxes actually give us a visualization of a basic multiplication problem. since a rectangle has length and width, the number of its pebbles represents both the rectangle itself and the answer to a multiplication problem such as 3 x 4. but notice that certain quantities of pebbles just don't fit in a box. if you're trying to make one of these so-called "fat" rectangles out of a number like 11 or 13, something is always left over. so a number like 11 or 13 can never be the answer to a multiplication problem other than 1 x itself. this ends up being true for many numbers: 2, 3, 5, 7, 11, 13,
Jan 29, 2013 3:00pm PST
of scratch, homemade style, and we ha the best ingredients, in our case. we don't compromise the price for the quality of desserts. and we have been number one for 22 years in a row. and the reason for that is the hard work and using the best ingredients. and freshness is most important to me. >> they do make desserts look like a piece of cake to prepare here. and with almost 300 delicis items on the menu, it's hard to choose a favorite. while chocolate is tops, lemon-based pastries are a close second. and when it comes to making those citrus-based delights, they do have their own special standards here. >> if it's not freshly squeezed, it's not lemon. they are important, because if i don't get fresh lemon, i will not have a good-tasting cake. >> ahmed says they use more than 20 pounds of fresh california lemons each week in everything from lemon bars to the rich and gooey lemon cake with lemon buttercream frosting. mmm! so, the next time you indulge in a lemon meringue pie or sip some lemonade, pay tribute to california lemons. after all, being a little bitter really never taed so swe
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3